Child Welfare Report 2012

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1 Child Welfare Report 2012

2 b Child Welfare Report 2012

3 Table of Contents An Introduction to OACAS... 2 The Work of Children s Aid Societies... 3 Trends in Child Welfare in Ontario... 4 Recommendations to Government... 6 Ensure that Children s Aid Societies are able to provide the right services at the right time... 6 Deliver on the obligation to give Aboriginal authority over the practice of child welfare to Aboriginal communities... 6 Raise the age of protection from 16 to Give Children s Aid youth the support they need to complete their education or training... 8 Ensure that Children s Aid have sufficient funds to keep all children safe What Ontarians Say Children s Aid Societies and their MPPs... 14

4 An Introduction to OACAS Established 100 years ago, the Ontario Association of Children s Aid Societies (OACAS) is the voice of child welfare in the province. OACAS promotes the welfare of children, youth and families through leadership, services excellence and advocacy. We represent Children s Aid Societies and the children and families that are served by these agencies in their communities. On behalf of our 45 Children s Aid Society member organizations, we provide advocacy and government relations, public education, and member services such as training, information management and system support. Governed by a voluntary board of directors, OACAS consults with and advises the provincial government on issues of legislation, regulation, policy, standards, and review mechanisms. The Association participates in public forums, makes presentations to standing committees of the Ontario Legislature, and meets with political leaders, party caucuses, and government staff. We value our partnership with government. There have been significant changes to Ontario s child welfare system over the past 15 years, and OACAS has worked closely with the province in implementing many positive reforms. We are dedicated to continuing to move forward with government in achieving the best outcomes for children and families. OACAS works with the Ontario Government, including the Ministries of: Children and Youth Services Community and Social Services Education Training, Colleges and Universities Finance Aboriginal Affairs Government Services Attorney General Community Safety and Correctional Services Ontario Women s Directorate 2 Child Welfare Report 2012

5 The Work of Children s Aid Societies Children s Aid Societies have the exclusive statutory mandate to provide child protection services in Ontario. They are the safety net for infants, children, and youth who are experiencing or at risk of physical, sexual and/or emotional abuse, neglect, or abandonment. Children s Aid Societies are incorporated not-for-profit agencies governed by volunteer boards of directors elected from the local community and funded by the province. Children s Aid may be best known for more intrusive types of roles (such as removing children from unsafe conditions and taking them into its care) but the vast majority of Children s Aid efforts are directed to working with families to mitigate risk and keep children at home. These functions are set out in the Child and Family Services Act (CFSA) 1. This legislation requires Children s Aid to: Investigate allegations or evidence that children who are under the age of sixteen years are in need of protection Protect children who are under the age of sixteen years Provide guidance, counselling and other services to families for protecting children or for the prevention of circumstances requiring the protection of children Provide care for children assigned to its care Supervise children assigned to its supervision Place children for adoption Beyond investigation and assessment, the Children s Aid role in guiding to protect and prevent further harm is aimed at intervening and helping before a family s problems escalate or become too entrenched. It involves earlier identification, providing tailored responses at the front end, intensive and specialized counselling and coaching, and ongoing supervision of how that parent is caring for the child. It also involves strong community service sector partnerships. Within this protect and prevent role, there is a growing emphasis on prevention which evolved from a landmark policy direction initiated by the provincial government (Child Welfare Transformation 2005: A Strategic Plan for Flexible, Sustainable and Outcome Oriented Service Delivery Model: also known as the Transformation Agenda) which called for intensive individualized work with families to try to help them keep their children and keep their children safe. In the last decade, Children Aid Societies have focused even more of their efforts on this family-based support. It is estimated that approximately 90% of their cases now involve safeguarding children while they remain at home and strengthening parenting skills. Coupled with the continuing protection role, this prevention focus promises significant long-term gains. Recent research 2 shows that this approach: Promotes better outcomes for children and families Represents good value for money as it reduces the need for more intrusive, longerterm and more costly public services later It is also the right thing to do. Changes to the Child and Family Services Act in 2000 recognized that truly protecting children requires much more than responding when harm has already occurred. The dual protection and prevention approach is having a positive impact on child welfare in Ontario the number of children in the care of Children s Aid has declined by almost 10% since 2007 even though the overall caseload has increased during that period. But these positive results come with significant effort. This dual role is not less work; it is different work. Children s Aid Societies use this role to ensure that high risk families, and sometimes reluctant families, receive the services they need. It should be noted that even with increased emphasis on early intervention, an admission to care is sometimes required to protect a child. Children s Aid Societies have both the authority and the responsibility to monitor high-risk situations and to step in to protect children if the risk to their safety and well-being escalates. It is essential that the full spectrum of mandated services be adequately resourced to keep children safe. 1 For the complete mandated functions of a Children s Aid Society, see Child and Family Services Act, Munroe Review of Child Protection: Better front-line services to protect children Department of Education, Government of the United Kingdom Child Welfare Report

6 Trends in Child Welfare in Ontario In : Children s Aid Societies received 167,990 calls from professionals and concerned members of the community about possible abuse and neglect of children 85,227 referrals were serious enough to require an investigation (1.6 % increase) 20,393 new child protection cases were opened (2.2 % increase) In total 47,078 families were served during The total number of children in care during has declined 0.7% from and 7% since This trend reflects that the Transformation Agenda is working. An increasing number of families are being helped without their children coming into Children s Aid care. In most of these situations, the agency and the parents agree on how to work together, and if a child has to be removed from the home, it is often only for a short period of time. Typically, this would involve a child going to stay with a relative, a friend, or a temporary foster family. Another factor contributing to the reduction in the number of youth coming into the formal the care of Children s Aid is the wider range of options now available for placing children in permanent homes. As part of the Transformation Agenda, government introduced new rules for care by relatives (kin care), legal custody, and traditional customary care for Aboriginal children. As well, the changes to adoption programs have created more opportunities for older children and sibling groups to find legal families. New adoption laws also recognize the importance of biological families in the adoption process, allowing for some contact between those family members and the child or youth who is placed in an adoptive home. When children must come into Children s Aid care, agencies are now required to first explore placing children in the homes of extended family members or other people who are well known to the child. When there are no safe family alternatives or kin families available to care for the child, Children s Aid will search for a foster family to provide a nurturing and caring home. Many of the plans also include a parallel connection with the biological family so that Children s Aid can help the child maintain a healthy and safe connection and, if circumstances change, work to support a longer-term relationship with that family. Child In Care Five Year Trend Five Year Trend Investigations Ongoing Family Protection Children in Care 77,089 78,516 82,332 83,878 85,227 42,811 43,419 44,903 45,943 47,078 27,671 27,045 26,502 25,892 25, Child Welfare Report 2012

7 Permanency Five Year Trend Permanency Five Year Trend Kinship Care Customary Care Adoption Legal Custody 3,180 3,268 3,067 2,204 2, For Aboriginal children, customary care is now the primary placement option. This involves placing the child with a caregiver identified by the Aboriginal community. Caregivers can include relatives, Aboriginal community members, or adults with whom the child has a bond. As noted earlier, this broader and more flexible range of options has boosted permanent placements and reduced the number of children in the care of Children s Aid. In : 1,066 children were placed in kin care (1.8 % increase over the previous year) 369 children found permanent homes through legal custody 795 Aboriginal children were placed in customary care (20% increase over the previous year) 837 children were adopted Not only have significant gains been made in child welfare in the province, but also great progress has been achieved in stabilizing costs while caseloads continue to rise. Ontario s Children s Aid Societies have demonstrated leadership in improving the effectiveness and efficiency of their operations. As an active partner of the Commission to Promote Sustainable Child Welfare, Children s Aid Societies have worked to streamline the child welfare system by undertaking complex agency amalgamations. Over a dozen agencies are participating in mergers. Other sustainability initiatives include: Participation in government fiscal management efforts, complying with the direction related to bargaining and taking leadership in bringing the sector together for a Provincial Discussion Table to develop a consistent and fair approach to wage settlement Collaboration among agencies at the regional level to improve adoption services Innovative partnerships with private donors to assist youth with post-secondary scholarships and youth who have aged-out with counselling services Partnering with Pro Bono Law Ontario, which is now offering free legal services for older youth and their adopting parents An example of innovation is the program to provide a range of counselling and support services to former Crown wards. With funding from Green Shield Canada, OACAS is currently partnering with Shepell-fgi to deliver a pilot program for youth who turned 21 and 22 in the past two years. OACAS is currently refining the program and exploring options for future funding. Ontario s Children s Aid Societies are committed to providing critical services and support to keep families together wherever possible; protect children at risk; give children in care the same opportunities afforded to other youth; and find permanent homes where they can grow up in loving, stable environments. Children s Aid Societies do all this while ensuring that public funds are used wisely. Child Welfare Report

8 Recommendations to Government There can be no keener revelation of a society's soul than the way in which it treats its children. Nelson Mandela Children s Aid staff and volunteers, some 14,000 strong across the province, are on the frontlines of child welfare every day. If you ask them, they ll tell you that they re motivated by a simple but powerful idea that all children deserve a chance to realize their full potential. And in striving towards this goal, they come to see first-hand what s working well in the child welfare system, and what could be improved. It is their collective experience and wisdom that shapes our recommendations in this report. Recommendation #1 Ensure that Children s Aid Societies are able to provide the right services at the right time. Providing help protective services early is essential to prevent problems from intensifying and becoming entrenched, leading to possible harm to children. A timely response involving a range of differential, customized supports and services is required as was envisioned by the Government s Transformation Agenda which was launched in Not only is it better for children and families, it costs less and results in better long-term outcomes. Approximately 90% of the child protection cases served by Children s Aid involve the tears of relief flowed down my face I will be eternally grateful for the help we were given that allowed me to both heal and care for my children, while keeping my pride. Denise, mother previously in crisis agencies working with the children and parents together keeping the children at home where and when it is safe to do so. The services could include home visiting (supervising the care of children), helping parents to learn effective and safe parenting skills, intervening and facilitating treatment for mental health, substance abuse, physical challenges, and/or other factors that could impair the parents ability to care for their children. These proactive programs are producing excellent results, but they are not adequately funded in the current child welfare funding model. In fact, in July 2012, government reduced the support for admission prevention, further hampering Children s Aid Societies ability to provide these tailored services. The most efficient investment in child welfare is doing the up-front work to protect children and prevent them from coming into care. The funding model must recognize this. Late interventions mean that children are more likely to come into care, their connections to their families may be damaged, and the province will bear the burden not only of less optimal outcomes, but of costs of up to $60,000 per year until the child leaves the system at 21. We ask that Children s Aid funding encompass the protect and prevent mandate to ensure the right services are available at the right time for all Ontario children and families. Recommendation #2 Deliver on the obligation to give Aboriginal authority over the practice of child welfare to Aboriginal communities, and adequately fund the services needed. Since 1990 the Child and Family Services Act has recognized the rights of Aboriginal communities to provide services to Aboriginal children and families. Yet, as of 2012, over 40% of Aboriginal children in care are still served by non-aboriginal Children s Aid Societies and are isolated from their First Nations. The traditional models of child welfare, practiced in non-aboriginal settings does not work. First Nations people have very different needs and have developed more culturally appropriate service models. It is time to move forward on the obligation to devolution, which must be demonstrated by a public statement of commitment, an inclusive process, and resources. 6 Child Welfare Report 2012

9 Having an Aboriginal Children s Aid worker really helps. She s helping me find out more about my heritage. I can relate to her and I feel more comfortable with her. She understands me more. Sarah, former youth in care and current Children s Aid client Aboriginal agencies require adequate funding for child protection and care services for diverse Aboriginal populations on-reserve, off-reserve, remote, rural, and urban. Aboriginal communities and agencies are faced with challenges which outstrip those of non-aboriginal communities. When compared to non-aboriginal communities: The rate of poverty is twice as high Youth suicide is five to six times higher The incidence of abuse and neglect is eight times greater Teen pregnancy is nine times higher Children, youth and families have greater emotional, developmental, mental, and physical health challenges, and substance abuse problems Children and youth are more likely to be admitted to care. The Aboriginal population represents 2% of the population, yet are 22% of Ontario s Crown wards Communities, especially on-reserve and/or northern and remote communities, are likely to have major deficits in basic infrastructure including safe water, housing, education, and health services. Many Aboriginal communities have limited or no internet connectivity The needs of Aboriginal communities, families, and children are great, with many of these deficits stemming from a legacy of colonization, isolation, removal of lands, rights, and loss of culture. Legislative and service standards require cultural support and notification and consultation with Bands. This is the right thing to do, but moving forward requires time and expertise hence resources are essential to support culturally appropriate services. A unique funding model for Aboriginal Children s Aid Societies has often been promised, but has yet to be delivered. The current model does not reflect the needs of these communities and agencies. Over the years Aboriginal Children s Aid Societies have suffered from insufficient resources for services (when they tend to be crisis driven) but also a shortage of funding for administrative requirements. They have struggled to establish the infrastructure necessary to deliver statutory child protection services and retain qualified staff to deliver culturally appropriate services, while operating within the extraordinary infrastructure deficits of many of the communities they serve. In times of economic stress, when most Children s Aid Societies are being asked to operate with less funding, Aboriginal agencies have nowhere to cut. They do not have established bases to work from, and unlike agencies that were established over a century ago, Aboriginal Children s Aid Societies have little or no access to foundations or donations. They rely on child welfare funding to support mandated services as well as other social, emotional, and recreational supports. The province has a legal, moral, and social obligation to Aboriginal people. Children s Aid Societies ask government to: Move forward with devolution, including the approval of new Aboriginal agencies, giving them the resources needed to build their capacity and enable the transfer of Aboriginal children and families from non-aboriginal services to agencies designated under the Child and Family Services Act to serve Aboriginal people Endorse culturally appropriate practices for providing care and protection of Aboriginal children, families, and communities Establish an Aboriginal child welfare funding model and adequate funding to support culturally appropriate programs that encompass the unique experiences of diverse Aboriginal populations on-reserve, off-reserve, remote, rural, and urban. Invest in capacity building to enable the proper recruitment, training and retention of child welfare professionals in emerging Aboriginal Children s Aid Societies Child Welfare Report

10 Recommendation #3 Raise the age of protection from 16 to 18. Incredibly, Children s Aid Societies are not permitted to protect children who come to their attention after their 16 th birthday. If a new case of possible abuse or neglect comes to the attention of a Children s Aid and the youth is 16 or older, the agency is powerless to act. This has to change. Kids at 16 and 17 are far too young to be able to protect themselves in situations where they are at risk of, or suffering from, abuse or neglect. Evidence shows they often respond by running away and living on the street. 3 The lack of protection limits their prospects for a healthy, productive adulthood and leaves them vulnerable to substance abuse, teen pregnancy, depression, dropping out of school, exploitation, and involvement in criminal activity. Ontario is out of step with other provinces. According to a study by the Centre of Excellence in Child Welfare, five provinces and territories have already defined 18 or 19 as the age of protection in child welfare. Ontario s is out of step with the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child 4, which defines child as a person below the age of 18. And Ontario s definition of child in the Child and Family Services Act is out of step with the province s many other laws which clearly establish 18 as the age of majority. For example, all children are required by law to attend school until age 18, and young people under 18 require an adult representative to take part in legal proceedings. 5 Children s Aid Societies ask that the age of protection be raised to 18. The Children s Aid Society saved my life and it is hard to imagine where I d be without their support. Thank you doesn t quite seem to cover it, but for now that s all I ve got. So, thank you. For everything. Melissa, former youth in care Recommendation #4 Let Children s Aid youth stay at home until they complete their education or training. Many children in the care of Children s Aid grow up in foster or group homes, and in accordance with government regulations, they are required to leave these homes before they turn 18. They do not have a family they can turn to for support. Often by age 16 or 17, they are expected to find a place to live, pay the bills and rent, grocery shop, do laundry, cook and clean, hold a part-time job, and at the same time keep up with their school work. Not surprisingly, many fall behind in their studies and drop out. Relative to their peers, Children s Aid youth are far less likely to graduate from high school (44% 6 compared to the provincial average of 81% 7 ) or to enroll in postsecondary institutions (again about half the rate in the general population). At the age of 21, they are cut off all financial assistance. They must pay for their own housing, prescription medications, and dental care. In the broader society, young adults are now living longer at home with their parents because of economic challenges, educational pursuits, and other factors. Just over 40% of Canadian adults aged between 20 and 29 live with their parents. 8 Children s Aid youth do not have this option. Unprepared and largely unsupported, they must move out at by age 18. Then a few years later, when they turn 21, their access to basic services and supports is ended, even though 83% of these kids are diagnosed special needs 9 and 46% require psychotropic medication. 10 At the most critical stage of their lives, in the transition to adulthood, they are left on their own. Their cases are closed at the direction of the provincial government. A large number disappear into homelessness and poverty, becoming chronically dependent on hostels, food banks, public housing, and social assistance. Over the next 12 months alone, approximately 1,300 children turning 18 will be required to leave their foster or group homes. And another 775 turning 21 will be cut off from all assistance. 3 Youth on the Street and Youth Involved with Child Welfare: Maltreatment, Mental Health and Substance Use, (2011) 4 United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child, Age of Majority and Accountability Act, R.S.O. 1990, c. A.7 8 Child Welfare Report 2012

11 I want to thank all of those dedicated, hardworking, devoted, and caring people: from the day workers, case workers, and support workers, to the doctors, foster parents, and volunteers. You are forever in my heart, and in every song I sing! Miles, former youth in care After years of investment by the province and Children s Aid, why are we walking away from these kids when they are simply not ready emotionally, psychologically or financially to fend for themselves? Why would we not provide a few more years of modest support to ensure that they have every chance of success? These youth require more time to grow into healthy adults, to become self-sufficient, resilient members of our community. They deserve the same opportunity as every other youngster in Ontario to finish school and begin building their lives. We ask the provincial government to make the necessary regulatory changes so that: Children s Aid youth can, if they wish, stay in their foster or group homes until they have completed their education or training and gained full-time employment (or until age 21) Supports for housing, health and dental, and education are extended to the age of 25. This would bring Children s Aid youth more in line with broader Canadian experience 6 Gateway to Success, Cycle Two, June 2010, OACAS 7 inistry of Education (http://news.ontario.ca/opo/ M en/2011/03/81-per-cent-of-high-school-students-graduating.html) 8 Statistics Canada 2011 (September 2012) 9 Child Welfare Review Ontario s Crown Wards Summary Report, 2008/2009 (Dec. 2010) 10 Child Welfare Review Ontario s Crown Wards Summary Report, 2008/2009 (Dec. 2010) Child Welfare Report

12 Recommendation #5 Ensure that Children s Aid Societies have sufficient funds to keep all children safe. Children s Aid Societies understand the economic crisis and their role in helping to find solutions and are prudently managing services and costs while achieving the intended good outcomes for children and families. Despite the increase in children and families who need protection services, Children s Aid Societies cost curve has steadily dropped over the past five years. Difficult economic times mean more children and families will experience stress and need child protection services. Children s Aid Societies have invested in new programming that has resulted in positive and cost-effective outcomes for children and families: Number of referrals and investigations are up Number of children coming into care is down Cases going to court are reduced, more work is done with consent of families Children who do come into care are placed in permanent alternative families sooner It is critical to continue to invest in programs that contain costs and get good results. Reducing funding services, particularly admission prevention services, will result in more children in long-term care and more families needing services that span generations. Ministry of Children and Youth Services reviews have demonstrated that Children s Aid Societies are responsible managers who have practiced cost containment over multiple years and who manage within budgets, without compromising the delivery of statutory services. The cost of providing child protection service has gone up in this last year because: Staffing costs are higher following two years without salary increases, modest increases were negotiated in good faith and within parameters set by the provincial government Group home operating rates set by government have increased The Government of Canada now applies HST to group home rates, which is a cost passed on to Children s Aid Legislated pension costs have increased this year and must be paid by employers The funding model does not have a mechanism to address increased costs related to population growth, and many Children s Aid Societies are serving areas with exponential growth on funding bases that were established decades ago In addition, the administrative burden on Children s Aid continues. Administrative requirements are often cumbersome, duplicative and do not improve protection services. Total Total CAS Children s Net Expenditures Aid Net Expenditures 1997 to to 2012 Net Expenditures Percentage of Change Year over Year Net Expenditures in Millions/Billions Child Welfare Report % % 17.7% % , % 11.3% ,294 1,329 1,221 1, % 5.9% 4.0% 2.8% ,386 1,409 1, % 1, % 0.8% 2.2% % 22.0% 20.0% 18.0% 16.0% 14.0% 12.0% 10.0% 8.0% 6.0% 4.0% 2.0% Percentage of Change Year over Year

13 As of the middle of September 2012, there is an estimated $67M gap between the amount of funding allotted and the amount needed by Children s Aid Societies to deliver child protection services. The gap relates to a combination of increased need for service and increased cost of providing that service, which means Children s Aid Societies have less money to spend on each child in need of protection. Managing child protection service volume increases within a fixed envelope is not feasible and certainly not at this time when Children s Aid Societies are being asked to absorb significant increased costs. With the specific encouragement of the Ministry of Children and Youth Services, many Ontario communities came together in good faith to undertake Children s Aid amalgamations. They were told that amalgamations would lead to more sustainable agencies and better services for children and families. The current funding allocation is destabilizing to newly amalgamated Children s Aid Societies. While they are establishing themselves, funding shortfalls have the potential to undermine both their capacity to provide statutory services and the confidence their communities have placed in them. A number of Children s Aid Societies have experienced massive growth in the population of their catchment areas. The increase in volume experienced in these high-growth agencies must be fully funded to ensure continued excellence in service. While Ontario tries to balance its books, it cannot effectively transfer the debt burden to Children s Aid Societies which increasingly rely on Lines of Credit to bridge funding gaps. Reliance on Lines of Credit to finance child welfare is unsustainable it distorts the real costs, transfers burden of liability to Boards, and the carrying costs add to a very stretched system. Furthermore, lending institutions are starting to limit credit to Children s Aid. Change of this magnitude takes time to do right. Much work has been done in the past two years to reconfigure the system (amalgamation of some agencies, sharing services) and this work will continue. Decisions which may affect programming must be based on evidence, and sufficient time must be taken to consider all potential options and their impacts. Children s Aid Societies need a short-term strategy to get through this year, but many Societies will need two to three years to manage the reduction so as not to destabilize their ability to deliver on the statutory mandate. A go-forward strategy needs to: Continue the commitment to a strategic direction that works Continue to support diffierential response at the front door, preventing crises and longer-term problems Permanency and community capacity building Ensure that any major change is rooted in research that demonstrates good outcomes for children and families Children s Aid Societies are working to find ways to close the gap within agencies by continuing to bring down their costs, but cannot fully address the gap without significant impact on the safety and well-being of children. We ask that the government continue the commitment to the Transformation Agenda and: Assure funding for the specific services for preventing admission to care, including early help which is directly related to child protection concerns Recognize the full and legitimate costs of providing services and fund agencies so that the can address each case as required under government statue, regulation, and policy Address the gap in current year funding and work with Children s Aid Societies to discharge prior year debts Develop a multi-year plan with the sector to reconfigure, stabilize, and manage expenditures essentially a new funding model to address known and demonstrated flaws in how Children s Aid are currently funded Address historical issues related to catchment areas with extremely high population growth Recognize that amalgamation and restructuring takes time and resources to support the transition Deliver on the obligation to give Aboriginal authority over the practice of child welfare to Aboriginal communities, supported by a new funding model and resources to build capacity in Aboriginal agencies and communities Child Welfare Report

14 What Ontarians Say OACAS commissioned a survey of Ontarians to determine the level of public support for its various recommendations to government. The survey was conducted in March, 2011, through an online poll of randomly selected adults aged 36 years or older who are Angus Reid Forum panellists. The margin of error is +/- 3.1%, 19 times out of 20. The key findings were as follows: 85% 77% 87% 94% Over 55% Support for Children s Aid Societies support the work of Children s Aid to protect and care for children and support families. Aboriginal child welfare believe there should be additional financial investments to help support Aboriginal children. The age of protection said the age of protection should be raised to at least 18. Help Children s Aid youth complete their education or training favour the government making financial investments to help children in care graduate from high school think Children s Aid youth should be able to stay in their foster or group homes until they finish their education or acquire a full-time job. 12 Child Welfare Report 2012

15 Child Welfare Report

16 Children's Aid Societies and their MPPs Anishinaabe Abinoojii Family Services (non-member) 20 Main Street, Kenora, ON, P9N 1S7 Bus: Fax: Sarah Campbell, MPP for Kenora-Rainy River Children's Aid Society of Algoma* 191 Northern Ave. E., Sault Ste. Marie, ON, P6B 4H8 Bus: Toll free: Fax: David Orazietti, MPP for Sault Ste. Marie Michael Mantha, MPP for Algoma-Manitoulin New Democratic Party Akwesasne Child and Family Services P.O. Box 579, Cornwall, ON K6H 5T3 Bus : x 3139 Jim McDonell, MPP for Stormont-Dundas- South Glengarry Grant Crack, MPP for Glengarry-Prescott-Russell Children's Aid Society of Brant 70 Chatham St. (POB 774), Brantford, ON, N3T 5R7 Bus: Fax: Hon. Dave Levac, MPP for Brant Speaker Bruce Grey Child and Family Services rd Avenue East, Owen Sound, ON, N4K 2L5 Bus: Fax: Bill Walker, MPP for Bruce-Grey-Owen Sound Lisa Thompson, MPP for Huron-Bruce Chatham-Kent Children's Services* 495 Grand Ave West, Chatham, ON, N7L 1C5 Bus: Fax: Rick Nicholls, MPP for Chatham-Kent-Essex Monte McNaughton, MPP for Lambton- Kent-Middlesex Dilico Anishinabek Family Care 200 Anemki Place, Fort William First Nation, Thunder Bay, ON, P7J 1L6 Bus: Toll Free: Fax: Bill Mauro, MPP for Thunder Bay-Atikokan Hon. Michael Gravelle, MPP for Thunder Bay- Superior North Minister of Natural Resources Dufferin Child & Family Services 655 Riddell Road, Orangeville, ON, L9W 4Z5 Bus: Syvia Jones, MPP for Dufferin-Caledon Durham Children's Aid Society 1320 Airport Blvd, Oshawa, ON, L1H 7K4 Bus: Toronto line: Christine Elliott, MPP for Whitby-Oshawa Deputy Leader Official Opposition John O'Toole, MPP for Durham Critic, Accountability and Deputy Opposition Whip Jerry J. Ouellette, MPP for Oshawa Critic, Aboriginal Affairs Joe Dickson, MPP for Ajax-Pickering Tracy MacCharles, MPP for Pickering-Scarborough East *Designated French Children s Aid Societies 14 Child Welfare Report 2012

17 Family and Children s Services of Frontenac, Lennox and Addington 1479 John Counter Blvd., Kingston, ON, K7M 7J3 Bus: Fax: Hon. John Gerretsen, MPP for Kingston and The Islands Attorney General Randy Hillier, MPP for Frontenac-Lennox and Addington Family & Children's Services of Guelph and Wellington County 275 Eramosa Road (POB 1088), Guelph, ON, N1E 2M7 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Liz Sandals, MPP for Guelph Ted Arnott, MPP for Wellington-Halton Hills Randy Pettapiece, MPP for Perth-Wellington Children's Aid Society of Haldimand and Norfolk 70 Town Centre Drive, Townsend, ON, N0A 1S0 Bus: Fax: Toby Barrett, MPP for Haldimand-Norfolk Halton Children's Aid Society 1445 Norjohn Court, Unit 1, Burlington, ON, L7L 0E6 Bus: Toll free: KIDS Fax: Ted Chudleigh, MPP for Halton Ted Arnott, MPP for Wellington-Halton Hills Jane McKenna, MPP for Burlington Kevin Flynn, MPP for Oakville Catholic Children's Aid Society of Hamilton* 735 King St E Ste 1, Hamilton, ON, L8M 1A1 Bus: Fax: and Children's Aid Society of Hamilton* 26 Arrowsmith Rd. POB 1170 Depot 1, Hamilton, ON, L8N 4B9 Bus: Admin Fax: or Main Fax: Andrea Horwath, MPP for Hamilton Centre Party Leader Hon. Ted McMeekin, MPP for Ancaster-Dundas- Flamborough-Westdale Minister of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs Paul Miller, MPP for Hamilton East-Stoney Creek Monique Taylor, MPP for Hamilton Mountain Critic, Children and Youth Services Highland Shores Children s Aid 363 Dundas St. W., Belleville, ON, K8P 1B3 Bus: Fax: Burnham St. Cobourg, ON K9A 5J6 Bus: (905) Fax: (905) Billa St., Suite 104, P.O. Box 837, Bancroft, ON K0L 1C0 Bus: (613) Fax: (613) Dundas Street West, Trenton, ON K8V 3S4 Bus: (613) Fax: (613) Todd Smith, MPP for Prince Edward-Hastings Rob E. Milligan, MPP for Northumberland Quinte West Huron-Perth Children's Aid Society 639 Lorne Avenue East, Stratford, ON, N5A 6S4 Bus: Toll Free: Randy Pettapiece, MPP for Perth-Wellington Lisa M. Thompson, MPP for Huron-Bruce Progressive Conservative Child Welfare Report

18 Kawartha-Haliburton Children's Aid Society 1100 Chemong Rd, Peterborough, ON, K9H 7S2 Bus: Fax: Jeff Leal, MPP for Peterborough Laurie Scott, MPP for Haliburton-Kawartha Lakes-Brock Progressive Conservative Kenora-Rainy River Districts Child and Family Services* 820 Lakeview Drive, Kenora, ON, P9N 3P7 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Sarah Campbell, MPP for Kenora-Rainy River Family and Children s Services of Lanark, Leeds and Grenville 438 Laurier Blvd., Brockville, ON, K6V 6C5 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Steve Clark, MPP for Leeds-Grenville Randy Hillier, MPP for Lanark-Frontenac-Lennox and Addington Children's Aid Society of London and Middlesex* La Société d'aide à l'enfance de London et du Middlesex* P.O. Box 7010, London, ON, N5Y 5R Oxford St., East London, ON, N5V 3G2 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Teresa J. Armstrong, MPP for London-Fanshawe Jeff Yurek, MPP for Elgin-Middlesex-London Hon. Deb Matthews, MPP for London North Centre Minister of Health and Long-Term Care Hon. Chris Bentley, MPP for London West Minister of Energy Monte McNaughton, MPP for Lambton- Kent-Middlesex Family, Youth & Child Services of Muskoka 49 Pine Street, Bracebridge, ON, P1L 1K8 Bus: Fax: Norm Miller, MPP for Parry Sound - Muskoka North Eastern Ontario Family and Children's Services* 707 Ross Ave. East, Timmins, ON, P4N 8R1 Bus: Fax: Gilles Bisson, MPP for Timmins James Bay John Vanthof, MPP for Timiskaming-Cochrane Family & Children's Services Niagara* 82 Hannover Drive (POB 24028), St. Catharines, ON, L2R 7P7 Bus: or Fax: Hon. James J. Bradley, MPP for St. Catharines Minister of the Environment; Deputy Government House Leader Kim Craitor, MPP for Niagara Falls Cindy Forster, MPP for Welland Tim Hudak, MPP for Niagara West-Glanbrook Children's Aid Society of the Districts of Nipissing and Parry Sound* La Société d'aide à l'enfance pour la région du Nipissing et Parry Sound 433 McIntyre Street West, North Bay, ON, P1B 2Z3 Bus: Fax: Victor Fedeli, MPP for Nipissing Norm Miller, MPP for Parry Sound-Muskoka Children's Aid Society of Ottawa* La Société de l'aide à l'enfance d'ottawa 1602 Telesat Court, Gloucester, ON, K1B 1B1 Bus: Fax: Child Welfare Report 2012

19 Hon. Madeleine Meilleur, MPP for Ottawa-Vanier Deputy Government Whip; Minister Responsible for Francophone Affairs; Minister of Community Safety and Correctional Services Hon. Bob Chiarelli, MPP for Ottawa West-Nepean Minister of Infrastructure; Minister of Transportation Yasir Naqvi, MPP for Ottawa Centre Hon. Dalton McGuinty, MPP for Ottawa South Premier; Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs Phil McNeely, MPP for Ottawa-Orléans Jack MacLaren, MPP for Carleton-Mississippi Mills Lisa MacLeod, MPP for Nepean-Carleton Children's Aid Society of Oxford County 92 Light St., Woodstock, ON, N4S 6H1 Bus Toll Free: Fax: Ernie Hardeman, MPP for Oxford Payukotayno James and Hudson Bay Family Services 50 Bay Road P.O. Box 189, Moosonee, ON, P0L 1Y0 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Gilles Bisson, MPP for Timmins James Bay Peel Children's Aid Society* 6860 Century Avenue, West Tower, Mississauga, ON, L5N 2W5 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Bob Delaney, MPP for Mississauga-Streetsville Dipika Damerla, MPP for Mississauga East-Cooksville Hon. Harinder Takhar, MPP for Mississauga-Erindale Minister of Government Services Vic Dhillon, MPP for Brampton West Hon. Linda Jeffrey, MPP for Brampton-Sprindale Minister of Labour; Minister Responsible for Seniors Hon. Charles Sousa, MPP for Mississauga South Minister of Citizenship and Immigration; Minister Responsible for 2015 Pan and Parapan American Games Sylvia Jones, MPP for Dufferin-Caledon Amrit Mangat, MPP for Mississauga-Brampton South Jagmeet Singh, MPP for Bramalea-Gore-Malton Valoris for Children and Adults of Prescott-Russell* Valoris pour enfants et adultes de Prescott-Russell 173, Ancienne route 17/Old Highway 17 (POB 248), Plantagenet, ON, K0B 1L0 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Grant Crack, MPP for Glengarry Prescott-Russell Children's Aid Society of the County of Prince Edward 16 MacSteven Drive (POB 1510), Picton, ON, K0K 2T0 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Todd Smith, MPP for Prince Edward-Hastings Family and Children's Services County of Renfrew, City of Pembroke* 77 Mary St. Ste. 100, Pembroke, ON, K8A 5V4 Bus: Fax: John Yakabuski, MPP for Renfrew Nipissing-Pembroke Children's Aid Society of the City of Sarnia and the County of Lambton 161 Kendall St, Pt. Edward, ON, N7V 4G6 Bus: Fax: Robert Bailey, MPP for Sarnia-Lambton Child Welfare Report

20 Children's Aid Society of Simcoe County 60 Bell Farm Road Unit 7, Barrie, ON, L4M 5G6 Bus: or Fax: Rod Jackson, MPP for Barrie Jim Wilson, MPP for Simcoe-Grey Julia Munro, MPP for York-Simcoe Garfield Dunlop, MPP for Simcoe North Children's Aid Society of the United Counties of Stormont, Dundas & Glengarry* La Société d'aide à l'enfance des comtés unis de Sormont, Dundas et Glengarry 150 Boundary Road, P.O. Box 983, Cornwall, ON, K6H 5V1 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Jim McDonell, MPP for Stormont-Dundas- South Glengarry Grant Crack, MPP for Glengarry-Prescott-Russell Children's Aid Society of the District of Thunder Bay* 1110 Jade Court, Thunder Bay, ON, P7B 6M7 Bus: Fax: Hon. Michael Gravelle, MPP for Thunder Bay Superior North Minister of Natural Resources Bill Mauro, MPP for Thunder Bay-Atikokan Tikinagan Child & Family Services P.O. Box 627, Sioux Lookout, ON, P8T 1B1 Bus: Fax: Sarah Campbell, MPP for Kenora-Rainy River Catholic Children's Aid Society of Toronto* La Société catholique de l'aide à l'enfance ville de Toronto 26 Maitland St, Toronto, ON, M4Y 1C6 Bus: Fax: and Children's Aid Society of Toronto* 30 Isabella Street, Toronto, ON, M4Y 1N1 Bus: Fax: Family & Children's Services of St. Thomas and Elgin County 410 Sunset Drive, St. Thomas, ON, N5R 3C7 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Jeff Yurek, MPP for Elgin-Middlesex-London Children's Aid Society of the Districts of Sudbury and Manitoulin* La Société d'aide à l'enfance des district de Sudbury et du Manitoulin 319 Lasalle Blvd, Unit 3, Sudbury, ON, P3A 1W7 Bus: Toll free: Fax: Hon. Rick Bartolucci, MPP for Sudbury Minister of Development and Mines; Chair of Cabinet Michael Mantha, MPP for Algoma-Manitoulin France Gélinas, MPP for Nickel Belt and Jewish Family & Child Services 4600 Bathurst St. 1st Flr., North York, ON, M2R 3V3 Bus: Fax: and Native Child and Family Services of Toronto 30 College St, Toronto, ON, M5G 1K2 Bus: Fax: Laura Albanese, MPP for York South-Weston Bas Balkissoon, MPP for Scarborough-Rouge River Lorenzo Berardinetti, MPP for Scarborough Southwest Hon. Margarett Best, MPP for Scarborough-Guildwood Minister of Consumer Services Hon. Laurel Broten, MPP for Etobicoke-Lakeshore Minister of Education; Minister Responsible for Women s Issues 18 Child Welfare Report 2012

that the child(ren) was/were in need of protection under Part III of the Child and Family Services Act, and the court made an order on

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